These are notes on the sermon, All That Is Mine Is Yours—Discover Abba's Heart For You, preached by Pastor Joseph Prince on Sunday, 8 November 2020, at The Star Performing Arts Centre, Singapore. We hope these sermon notes will be an encouragement to you!
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Pastor Prince begins the service by giving thanks to the Lord for the testimonies that have been streaming in. The Lord is constantly working miracles in our midst.
“Therefore He who supplies the Spirit to you and works miracles among you, does He do it by the works of the law, or by the hearing of faith?”
— Galatians 3:5 NKJV
“works miracles . . . by the hearing of faith” — When God constantly performs miracles, He does it by the hearing of faith. It’s not about what we must do to deserve His miracles, rather, His miracles are given by grace through faith. Our part is to hear faith.
As the Word goes forth, simply believe that God is constantly working miracles in your life.
When we hear all these testimonies, we witness what God can do and is doing in many lives around the world. Our part as believers is not to transform the lives of unbelievers. Our part is simply to “go into all the world” and share the gospel of grace—this is the great commission of the Lord (Mark 16:15). When we share the gospel, the gospel saves them and transforms their lives.
The gospel is not just meant for the Jews though it began at Jerusalem:
“and that repentance and remission of sins should be preached in His name to all nations, beginning at Jerusalem.”
— Luke 24:47 NKJV
“beginning at Jerusalem” — God ordained the gospel to begin at Jerusalem, for that is where they first rejected Jesus. It goes to show that where sin increases, grace superabounds (Rom. 5:20).
Throughout history, God always ensured that the gospel had the means to go forth.
For example, when Israel was under the Roman empire, the gospel went forth via the roads that the Romans had built. When the time came for the apostle Paul to go out and preach the gospel, he traveled on those very roads.
Another example is the Greek language, which was the common language spoken across borders during the time of Jesus and the early church. The New Testament was recorded in Greek so that many people would be able to understand it. Greek is also one of the most precise languages—it has different words to convey the nuances of a single thing, e.g. the Greek language has 7 words for “love” whereas English only has one.
No matter what is happening in our world today, God is sovereign, and He will arrange for the gospel to reach all four corners of the earth. Due to the pandemic, almost every church and ministry is going online, and this is accelerating the furtherance of the gospel. No good event would have pushed churches to go online or caused us to stay home. Though this pandemic is not from God, He is using it to serve a greater purpose.
Today, the gospel of Jesus Christ is reaching more people than when the church had physical gatherings. However, Pastor Prince shares from Matthew 24:38 that physical gatherings will happen again and we can all look forward to that day.
Let us pray that wherever the gospel is preached online, more and more people shall encounter the Lord and His grace and be saved—for that is God’s heart for the world.
We are continuing from last week’s sermon, No Longer A Slave To Fear. Last week, we established that we are no longer infants (under the law), but we are full-grown sons (under grace).
Throughout Scripture, when Paul preached to fellow Jewish believers, he used the term “we,” but when he preached to Gentile believers, he used “you.”
“In the same way also, when we were children, were enslaved to the elementary principles of the world.”
— Galatians 4:3 ESV
“we were children . . . enslaved to the elementary principles of the world” — Paul was referring to the Jews here. The word “children” in Greek is “nēpios,” which means “an infant, minor, or young child.” When the Jews were infants, God put them under the law.
“So then, the law was our guardian until Christ came . . .”
— Galatians 3:24 ESV
“until” — Before Christ came, the Jews were put under the law as a guardian. The law was not meant to be forever.
“the law” — The word “law” here is the Greek word “stoicheion,” which means “elementary principles.”
The same Greek word “stoicheion” is used in this verse:
“For though by this time you ought to be teachers, you need someone to teach you again the first principles of the oracles of God . . .”
— Hebrews 5:12 NKJV
“the first principles” — This refers to the law, which to the Jews, was the ABC’s of faith. Children need rules and regulations to guide them when they are young, but adults don’t need them.
For 1,500 years, God put Israel under the law before sending His Son:
“But when the fulness of the time was come, God sent forth his Son, made of a woman, made under the law, to redeem them that were under the law, that we might receive the adoption of sons.”
— Galatians 4:4–5 KJV
“adoption of sons” — The word “sons” here is no longer the Greek word “nēpios” (children), but the Greek word “hyios,” which means full-grown adult son. As grown sons, we receive the Spirit of sonship.
Imagine a young child who is the heir to his father’s business. A guardian is assigned to this child to groom, discipline, and ready him to take over the business one day. But once this boy grows up and becomes an adult, he no longer needs rules and regulations imposed on him. This does not mean he becomes lawless. Rather, he keeps the law out of willingness and gladness; he is led by a moral compass within. And when he enters his father’s company, he serves with a different spirit from the other employees—he carries an excellent spirit that doesn’t cut corners, he goes the extra mile—because he knows he has a stake in the business. This full-grown son is conscious that he is loved by his father who has prepared an inheritance for him, and so he lives up to his position of dignity. Love is the fulfillment of the law.
“That the righteousness of the law might be fulfilled in us, who walk not after the flesh, but after the Spirit.”
— Romans 8:4 KJV
“in us” — Under grace, we don’t become lawless. Instead, we walk after the Spirit, that the law might be fulfilled in us. As you walk after the Spirit, you will not only fulfill but supersede what the law expects of you. Not only will you refrain from stealing, but you will be generous in your giving. Not only will you refrain from committing adultery, but you will have a deep love for your spouse. When people persecute you or curse you, you will pray for them and ask God to bless them, and that brings you joy. Because the Spirit of the Son says: “Father, forgive them, for they know not what they do.”
By our own effort, we cannot fulfill the law. No one can. Only Jesus could fulfill the law. When we couldn’t keep the first commandment to love God with all our heart, soul, and mind, Jesus loved us with all His heart, soul, and mind. Today, we love because He first loved us.
“For whoever shall keep the whole law, and yet stumble in one point, he is guilty of all.”
— James 2:10 NKJV
“stumble in one point . . . guilty of all” — The law is a composite whole. Nobody can keep the law, for if you are guilty of one, you are guilty of all.
This is why it’s important for us to know that because of Christ’s finished work at the cross, we are now under grace, and the holiness we have as a result of grace goes far beyond what we can ever try to achieve by keeping the law.
“And because you are sons, God has sent forth the Spirit of His Son into your hearts, crying out, ‘Abba, Father!’ Therefore you are no longer a slave but a son, and if a son, then an heir of God through Christ.”
— Galatians 4:6–7 NKJV
“Abba, Father!” — If an orphan is adopted into a new family, it can be difficult and take a long time for him to truly feel like a son. Likely, he will not have that same spirit of sonship that the biological son in the family has.
How did God put in us the Spirit of sonship?
We are not outsider children adopted into God’s family. The moment we believed in Jesus and His finished work, we were born again as spiritually “biological” children of God. Once we became sons of God, God sent the Spirit of His Son Jesus into our hearts, crying out, “Abba, Father!” That’s how we received the Spirit of sonship—it is Jesus’ own Spirit in our hearts.
“For you did not receive the spirit of slavery to fall back into fear, but you have received the Spirit of adoption as sons, by whom we cry, ‘Abba, Father!’”
— Romans 8:15 ESV
“you have received the Spirit of adoption as sons” — The word “adopted” is the Greek word “hyiothesia.” When you break it into two words, it becomes the Greek words “hyios” and “thesia,” which mean “son” and “placement.” In other words, to be adopted is to receive the position of a son. The “Spirit of adoption” refers to the Spirit of sonship.
When we own the Spirit of sonship which God has placed in us, we will experience the true feeling of being a son loved by his father. The Spirit of Jesus resides in us and enables us to cry out “Abba, Father!”
“For you did not receive the spirit of slavery to fall back into fear, but you have received the Spirit of adoption as sons, by whom we cry, ‘Abba, Father!’”
— Romans 8:15 ESV
“fall back into fear” — The word “fear” here refers to fearing God in the wrong way—having a fear of judgment. People in the Old Testament harbored this fear toward God.
The King James Version of the Bible translates verse 15 this way:
“For ye have not received the spirit of bondage again to fear . . .”
— Romans 8:15 KJV
“again to fear” — This refers to the old covenant saints who were considered infants (nēpios). They were under those rules and regulations and so had feared God once before.
“the Spirit of adoption as sons” — When you receive the Spirit of sonship today, the greatest attitude you can have toward God is to approach Him as Father for you are His son. We may know all the names of God, but the most important name of God Jesus came to reveal is “Father” (John 17:26). He is the Father who loves us.
It’s time to own this Spirit of sonship and exercise it more and more.
It is important to be led by the Spirit of God in all the affairs of life. Pastor Prince shares that even while he is preaching, he is not depending on what he has prepared, but depending on what the Spirit prompts him to say.
“For all who are led by the Spirit of God are sons of God. For you did not receive the spirit of slavery to fall back into fear, but you have received the Spirit of adoption as sons, by whom we cry, ‘Abba! Father!’”
— Romans 8:14–15 ESV
“led by the Spirit of God . . . For” — The word “for” here means “because.” We can be led by the Spirit because we have received the Spirit of sonship. We cannot be led by the Spirit when we are still harboring the spirit of slavery.
“sons of God” — The word “sons” here is the Greek word “hyios,” meaning adult son. Under the old covenant, God’s people were “nēpios” (children), led by laws, rules, and regulations. Now, as sons of God, we follow His Spirit’s leading.
When you tune in to the leading of God's voice, the Holy Spirit will bear witness in your life.
“The Spirit himself bears witness with our spirit that we are children of God.”
— Romans 8:16 ESV
“bears witness with our spirit” — The phrase “bears witness” is the Greek word “symmartyreō,” which means “to affirm.” For the Spirit to bear witness, you must be doing something. It’s only when you’re doing something that there’s something for Him to bear witness to. It’s only when you start moving that you will sense the Lord leading you and experience the Spirit bearing witness in your life.
The first thing He bears witness to is that we are children of God.
“we are children of God” — As children of God, the Holy Spirit in us leads us in parenting our own children with a spirit of grace. Sometimes, you’ll sense frustration when you don’t discipline them (that’s when you know you should). Other times, you’ll sense restraint when you are disciplining them (that’s when you know you should measure yourself). The Holy Spirit will also lead you to discipline your children such that the consequence is proportional to the deed. The overriding principle is always love, and that is also the way God leads us as His children. When you discipline and parent your own children this way, they will grow up feeling that you love them.
We also need the Spirit to help us rightly divide the Word.
Pastor Prince shares that he teaches a lot from the Old Testament, for the Old is the New Testament concealed and the New Testament is the Old Testament revealed. All Scripture is holy, but what’s most important is how Jesus is revealed in the passages of Scripture (Luke 24:27).
“For Christ is the end of the law for righteousness to everyone who believes.”
— Romans 10:4 NKJV
“the end” — In the New Living Translation of the Bible, the phrase “the end” is translated as “the culmination,” which means “finished” or “coming to an end.” Jesus’ finished work at the cross is the reason the law has come to an end for us; we are no longer under the law today.
“Think not that I am come to destroy the law or the prophets: I am not come to destroy, but to fulfil. For verily I say unto you, Till heaven and earth pass, one jot or one tittle shall in no wise pass from the law, till all be fulfilled.”
— Matthew 5:17–18 KJV
“to fulfil . . . till all be fulfilled” — Christ is the fulfillment of the law of righteousness to everyone who believes. Today, your walk with God is not dependent on your works since Jesus has fulfilled the entire law for you.
“After they had come to Mysia, they tried to go into Bithynia, but the Spirit did not permit them.”
— Acts 16:7 NKJV
“they tried to go into Bithynia, but the Spirit did not permit them” — Paul was sensitive to the Spirit of God, and was led to avoid Bithynia.
Beloved, you have the Spirit of sonship today for you are a child of God. Start following the Spirit’s leading in your life today, and see blessings, abundance, and protection manifest.
When Paul heard people say that they needed the law after hearing about God’s grace, he said:
“Where then is that sense of blessing you had? For I testify about you that, if possible, you would have torn out your eyes and given them to me.”
— Galatians 4:15 NASB
“Where then is that sense of blessing you had?” — After hearing and receiving God’s grace into our lives, it is vital that we don’t steer away from grace. Moving away from grace causes us to lose our sense of blessedness.
“I marvel that ye are so soon removed from him that called you into the grace of Christ unto another gospel.”
— Galatians 1:6 KJV
“into the grace of Christ unto another gospel” — The law is just, holy, and good but we are no longer under the law. The gospel of Jesus Christ is the gospel of grace and it is the true gospel.
If the law could have made us righteous or given us life, God would have ordained it that way (Gal. 3:21). However, no one can keep the law for it is by works and not of faith (Gal. 3:12). We are only justified and made righteous by faith through grace (Eph. 2:8–9).
“For as many as are of the works of the law are under the curse . . .”
— Galatians 3:10 KJV
“the works of the law . . . under the curse” — When you try to “get right” with God by keeping the law with your own works, you immediately come under the curse of the law because it is impossible to keep it.
This is the essence of the gospel: The righteous shall live by faith (Rom. 1:17 YLT).
The story of Abraham and Sarah, who were awaiting their promised son Isaac
“Tell me, you who want to live under the law, do you know what the law actually says? The Scriptures say that Abraham had two sons, one from his slave wife and one from his freeborn wife. The son of the slave wife was born in a human attempt to bring about the fulfillment of God’s promise. But the son of the freeborn wife was born as God’s own fulfillment of his promise.”
— Galatians 4:21–23 NLT
Backstory: God had promised a son to Abraham and Sarah for many years, but after seeing no results, Sarah told Abraham to have an heir through her servant girl, Hagar. This happened when Abraham was still virile, and Ishmael was born through Hagar (who became his slave wife). Isaac, who came many years later, was born through Sarah, Abraham’s freeborn wife.
“human attempt” — This human attempt to see results (the birth of an heir, Ishmael) is a picture of the law, which is of works. The King James Version of the Bible translates “human attempt” as “born of the flesh.”
“When Abram was ninety-nine years old, the LORD appeared to him and said, ‘I am El-Shaddai—‘God Almighty.’”
— Genesis 17:1 NLT
“I am El-Shaddai” — “El-Shaddai” means the almighty, abundant one. Even though at the age of 99, Abraham’s body was “dead” (unable to produce seed naturally), God promised Isaac would come, for He is God Almighty.
“the son of the freeborn wife was born as God’s own fulfillment of his promise” — When Isaac was finally born, he was born with resurrection power, for he was born long after Abraham and Sarah’s reproduction systems were “dead.” Isaac was a fulfillment of God’s promise to them, and he was a child they could never have produced naturally on their own. He was born only by grace.
“Through faith also Sara herself received strength to conceive seed . . .”
— Hebrews 11:11 KJV
“received strength” — God not only fulfilled His promise to give Sarah a child, but He also gave strength to Sarah’s physical body and renewed her youth. We know it was a physical renewal of youth because a heathen king (who only goes by looks) saw Sarah at 89 years of age and wanted her for his harem.
Today, Christian women are called “daughters of Sarah,” and we can claim this promise of the renewal of youth (1 Pet. 3:6).
“These two women serve as an illustration of God’s two covenants. The first woman, Hagar, represents Mount Sinai where people receive the law that enslaved them. And now Jerusalem is just like Mount Sinai in Arabia, because she and her children live in slavery to the law. But the other woman, Sarah, represents the heavenly Jerusalem. She is the free woman, and she is our mother.”
— Galatians 4:24–26 NLT
“Hagar, represents Mount Sinai where people receive the law that enslaved them” — Hagar is a picture of Mount Sinai where the law was given and enslaved God’s people. When you are under the law, you are in slavery.
“Sarah, represents the heavenly Jerusalem. She is the free woman, and she is our mother” — Sarah, on the other hand, is a picture of God’s grace. When you are under grace, you are liberated and free!
The only response God wants you to have is to rejoice.
“As Isaiah said,
‘Rejoice, O childless woman, you who have never given birth!
Break into a joyful shout, you who have never been in labor!
For the desolate woman now has more children than the woman who lives with her husband!”
— Galatians 4:27 NLT
“Rejoice, O childless woman, you who have never given birth . . . the desolate woman now has more children” — The childless woman described here is Sarah. Now, under grace, she has more children—children of grace all over the world, of every tribe, tongue, and language.
Isaiah 53 describes Jesus at the cross, and Isaiah 54 begins with “Rejoice!” When waiting for your promise to come to pass, God wants you to respond with rejoicing about the finished work (Isa. 54:1). Start preparing for your miracle! If it’s a baby you are praying for, start buying baby clothes. Start exercising your faith by enlarging your tents and strengthening your stakes (Isa. 54:2), for surely you shall see your promise “break forth on the right hand and on the left” (Isa. 54:3).
“And you, dear brothers and sisters, are children of the promise, just like Isaac. But you are now being persecuted by those who want you to keep the law, just as Ishmael, the child born by human effort, persecuted Isaac, the child born by the power of the Spirit.”
— Galatians 4:28–29 NLT
“children of the promise, just like Isaac” — The children of the promise here refer to you and I who are born again of the Spirit. What is impossible with man is possible with God, and all we need is to receive from God all His promises for us.
“Ishmael, the child born by human effort, persecuted Isaac, the child born by the power of the Spirit” — Ishmael, a picture of the law, represents how those who hold on to the law are the very ones persecuting those who are under grace.
Among the body of Christ, we all share the same heavenly Father, but we have different mothers. There are those whose mother is Hagar, and they are the ones who still insist on being under the law. Then there are those whose mother is Sarah—the true wife of Abraham—and they are the ones who are under grace.
“But what do the Scriptures say about that? Get rid of the slave and her son, for the son of the slave woman will not share the inheritance with the free woman’s son.”
— Galatians 4:30 NLT
“the son of the slave woman will not share the inheritance with the free woman’s son” — When you are under the law, you cannot share the same inheritance as those who are under grace. God’s blessings manifest when you are under grace.
The story of the prodigal son in Luke 15
“Then He said: ‘A certain man had two sons.”
— Luke 15:11 NKJV
“two sons” — The Greek word “hyios,” meaning full-grown son, is used here.
Backstory: The younger son had squandered his father’s inheritance away by living in sin. When this son returned home, his father did not stone him (which was required under law), but instead embraced him and rejoiced over his return (Luke 15:24). The father even called him “my son,” which is the Greek word, “hyios” for “full-grown son.”
When the older son caught wind of how his father had welcomed his younger brother home with open arms, he was furious:
“So he answered and said to his father, ‘Lo, these many years I have been serving you; I never transgressed your commandment at any time; and yet you never gave me a young goat, that I might make merry with my friends.’”
— Luke 15:29 NKJV
“that I might make merry with my friends” — The older son was upset because he wanted his father’s blessings to make merry with his friends—not with his father. There’s no sense of closeness with his father. He had the position of a son but not the spirit of a son.
Why? Because he was under the law.
“I never transgressed your commandment . . . you never gave me a young goat” — The older son was under the law. He was trying to qualify for the father’s blessings based on keeping the commandment.
This is how the father responded:
“And he said to him, ‘Son, you are always with me, and all that I have is yours. It was right that we should make merry and be glad, for your brother was dead and is alive again, and was lost and is found.’”
— Luke 15:31–32 NKJV
“Son . . . all that I have is yours” — The word “son” here is the Greek word “teknon,” which means “infant.” Because the older son put himself under the law, the father saw him as a child, not an adult—a contrast to how he saw his younger son. In the Young’s Literal Translation, the word “son” is “child.” A child has love and affection, but he cannot enjoy all that the Father wants to give him because he has a spirit of slavery.
“your brother” — The father got his older son to recognize that the younger son was his brother. In the church today, we need to recognize that we are all brothers and sisters and treat each other with love and kindness.
Pastor Prince believes that the church is coming to maturity in receiving the word of grace.
“For though by this time you ought to be teachers, you need someone to teach you again the first principles of the oracles of God; and you have come to need milk and not solid food. For everyone who partakes only of milk is unskilled in the word of righteousness, for he is a babe.”
— Hebrews 5:12–13 NKJV
“again the first principles” — The word “principles” here is the Greek word “stoicheion,” and refers to the law.
“the word of righteousness” — Under the new covenant, the message of righteousness is this: it’s a gift you simply receive, not something you do. In the New English Translation, Hebrews 5:13 says that if you are inexperienced in the message of righteousness, it is due to you being an “infant.” In the New International Version, the same verse describes it as “being unacquainted with the teaching about righteousness.”
Today, how you understand righteousness will locate you. If you think of righteousness as a gift, you are recognized as a son (‘hyios’). If you think of righteousness as something you must do or earn, you are termed as a child (‘nēpios’). Being established in Christ’s righteousness is crucial to understand for it is solely a gift, and those who are righteous by faith will live and reign in life (Rom. 5:17).
When the body of Christ comes to maturity (which is to receive grace and their place of sonship), they are described as those whose “teeth are like a flock of shorn sheep which have come up from the washing” (Song of Sol. 4:2). This is a picture of an infant’s teeth coming out, being weaned off milk, ready for solid food.
“So the child grew and was weaned. And Abraham made a great feast on the same day that Isaac was weaned. And Sarah saw the son of Hagar the Egyptian, whom she had borne to Abraham, scoffing. Therefore she said to Abraham, ‘Cast out this bondwoman and her son; for the son of this bondwoman shall not be heir with my son, namely with Isaac.”
— Genesis 21:8–10 NKJV
“the child grew and was weaned. And Abraham made a great feast” — In those days, a child being weaned and ready for solid food called for a grand celebration.
“The son of Hagar . . . scoffing” — Ishmael, Hagar’s son, was already about 13 years old and much older than Isaac, and he looked down on Isaac, who represents grace.
“she said to Abraham, ‘Cast out this bondwoman and her son” — When Sarah saw Ishmael’s attitude toward Isaac, she told Abraham to cast out the bondwoman and her son. What Sarah said is quoted in Galatians 4:30 and her words are considered “Scripture,” which means that to God, Sarah spoke rightly.
“But what do the Scriptures say about that? ‘Get rid of the slave and her son, for the son of the slave woman will not share the inheritance with the free woman’s son.’”
— Galatians 4:30 NLT
“the son of the slave woman will not share the inheritance with the free woman’s son” — As sons of God, let us hold on to grace. Because we cannot inherit anything unless we are out from under the law and now under grace.
Revelations about grace from Hebrew letters
The word “wean” is the Hebrew word “gamal,” and it is the same word for “camel” (‘gamal’).
Reading from right to left in Hebrew, these alphabets hold significant individual meanings:
When you read these words as a sentence, you get: Your Abba Father is dealing with you bountifully by opening the door of grace.
Now if you put “hei” (grace) in the middle of the word Abba (“aleph” and “bet”), you will get “ahav.” And “ahav” means “love.”
The very first mention of “love” (‘ahav’) in the Bible is in Genesis 22 when God asked Abraham to bring his only son as sacrifice on Mount Moriah:
“Then He said, ‘Take now your son, your only son Isaac, whom you love, and go to the land of Moriah . . .”
—Genesis 22:2 NKJV
“your son . . . whom you love” — The word “love” here represents the father’s love for his son. When you look at how much God loves His only Son, Jesus, and how He willingly gave Him up for us, you will see just how much God lavishly loves you.
The second time “love” (‘ahav’) is mentioned is in Genesis 24:
“Then Isaac brought her into his mother Sarah’s tent; and he took Rebekah and she became his wife, and he loved her. So Isaac was comforted after his mother’s death.”
— Genesis 24:67 NKJV
“she became his wife, and he loved her” — Abraham’s servant went to search for a wife for Isaac and came back with Rebekah, whom Isaac loved. The servant represents the Holy Spirit, who looks for the bride (a picture of the church) whom Isaac (a picture of Jesus) loves. Because the Holy Spirit brought the church to Jesus, He is now comforted over the rejection of Israel.
Pastor Prince closes the service by emphasizing that we as children of God are sons who are born of grace, and we should take our place of sonship and enjoy all the blessings that God has for us. We just need to receive His gift of grace!
Pastor Prince prays for the following conditions:
Pastor Prince encourages those whom he prayed over to go back to their doctors to verify their healings. Only stop taking your medicine when your healing has been confirmed by medical reports. Then please write in to share your testimony!
“This coming week, the Lord bless you, you and your families, the Lord bless you with the blessings of father Abraham. The Lord bless you with the blessings of Deuteronomy 28, and the Lord keep you and your loved ones throughout this week from every harm, evil, danger, tragedy. The Lord keep you and your families from the COVID-19 virus, in the name of Jesus.
The Lord grant you supernatural favor. God increase the favor that is already on your life. This coming week, you shall see manifestations of favor, and you’ll remember this prayer. Amen. New levels of favor this coming week, for you and your loved ones. And the Lord lift up His countenance on you and your loved ones, and grant you shalom peace, well-being, and wholeness. In the name of the Lord Jesus Christ, and all the people say, Amen.”
We hope these sermon notes blessed you! If they did, we encourage you to get the sermon and allow the Lord to speak to you personally as you watch or listen to it.
© Copyright JosephPrince.com 2020
These sermon notes were taken by volunteers during the service. They are not a verbatim representation of the sermon.
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